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Full text of "Elchanite (Brooklyn, New York, N.Y.), 1962"

Published by 

the students of 

Yeshiva University 

High School 

2270 Church Avenue 
Brooklyn 26. N. Y. 





The art department aims to teach 

the student that art is a way of working; 

that it is a language of special communicative 

power, one which hberates and exalts the 

human spirit; that creative appreciation 

is required to experience art; that to see, 

make and share beauty is to enjoy essential 

relationship between God and man; that art 

should be held in honor, as the highest 

continuation of the work of the Creator. 

Mr. Harry Allan is a teacher in this 

spirit, and perhaps more important, a 

warm friend and advisor. 

We dedicate this book to him. 



2 DEDICATION 

4 THEME 

6 SCHOOL 

10 ADMINISTRATION 

12 FACULTY 




58 ACTIVITIES 
Honors 
Diary 

Elchanite Staff 
G.O. 

Student Court 
and 

Service Squad 
Topics 
Atom 
Bulletin 
Review - 
Dialect 
Y. 0. 0. 
Kolenu 
Arista 
Debating 
Variety Nite 
Chagigot 
"No Time 
For Sergeants" 
Library ■ 
Chess and 
Checkers 
Math Team 
Basketball 
and J. V. 
Swimming 
Bowling 
and 

Intramurals 
Senior Directory 



94 ADVERTISING 



IMAGES 




OF MODERN MAN 



Eacli period kas its peculiar image 
of man. It appears in its poems and 
novels, music, pKilosopKy, plays 
and dances, painting and sculpture. 
WKat is our own peculiar image, 
in our own time? This is tke 
question wKicK we direct at our 
contemporary savants, our artists 
and writers and tKinkers, and in 
tKeir answer one can discern an 
undertone of embarrassment, of 
anger and even of Kostility against 
tfiem. Instead we should ask 
ourselves, wKat Kas become of us? 
WKat bas happened to the reality 
of our lives? If we listen to tbe more 
profound observers of our period, 
we bear tbem speak of tbe danger 
in wbicb modern man lives: tbe 
danger of losing bis humanity and 
of becoming a thing among the 
things be produces. Humanity is not 
something man simply bas. He 
must fight for it anew in every 
generation, and he may lose his fight. 
There have been few periods in 
history in which a catastrophic 
defeat was more threatening than 
in ours. One need only look at the 
dehumanizing structure of the 
totalitarian systems in one half of 
the world, and the dehumanizing 
structure of technical mass 
civilization in tbe other half. In 
addition the conflict among them 
may lead to the annihilation of 
humanity. 

We live in an age that is 
continually exploring man and bis 
mind. To man's courage, to man s 
longing and hope, to man's reaching 
out into the unknown, to tbe face he 
presents to the world and to tbe 
accomplishments and objectives of 
bis inquiries we set tbe theme of 
this Elcnanite 62. 



THE SCHOOL 





This building, these halls, the rooms they 
led to were for us an opening window 
on the world ... a stage upon which 
we began to speak, to act, to play our 
roles in the continuum of man, to search, 
to discover, to become educated. 



"Education is a companion which 
no misfortune can depress, no crime 
con destroy, no enemy can alienate, 
no despotism can enslave. Without 
it, what is man? A splendid slave, a 
reasoning savage." 





^K 






?■ 


^^H: 


^ 


^^^^^^F jiff 


m 


b^l 


1 













KuLLi ALrahani N. Zuroff. Principal 



tlie people who led, whom we resisted and followed — fought and thanked: who offered 



10 






Dr. Shelley R. Saphire 
Supervisor Yeshiva University 
High Schools 



Dr. Samuel Bcikin 
President Yeshiva Vniversity 



ADMINISTRATION 



us knowledge as a weapon, as a defense, as a tool and as a sole 



n 





FACULTY 




. . . the classroom remains an arena 
for the testing or ideas, for the raising 
of horizons, not an education in itself, 
but the means to an education. 



13 



Rablii Samuel Fink 




Rnbbi Solo,„on Drill.nan 




Rabbi Wolf Durchin 




Rabbi Herbert 




Rabbi Wilfred Wolfs. 




Rabbi Samuel Faivuslievilz 





.■-.^■i'ii<'xx'-).":-, ^^i^>::t.xy 



Rabbi Zcio Sclmssli, 



14 



Rabbi Barucli Rabinowilz 



Rabbi Pcrelz Yogcl. Talmud Examin 




Rabbi Harold Kanatopsky 



TaiTnud is the door that we opened for our first glimpses of the 
freedom of truth; of the profundity of m.an. 



15 




English was the one course required for all 
students all eight terms and our English 
Faculty was up to it in the grand manner, 
as testified to by our Regents and SAT 
grades. During these four years we read a 
variety of plays, poems, essays and novels; 
studied thousands of vocabulary, spelling and 
pronunciation words; by analysis and com- 
pletion of themes, research papers and briefs, 
v\'e developed skills in writing and coinpre- 
hension. 




Mr. Siill 



Gold 



Mr. .Artlmr Ailuck 



EjTy^llSh Whitman / Shakespeare / Marlowe / Chaucer / Steinbeck / Shelley / Byron 

Keats /Dreiser/ Poe / O'Hara / Forster / O'Henry / Marqiiand / Hawthorne 
Dickens / Twain / V7ilson / Addi{3on / Pope / C oleridge / Waugh / Lawrence 



16 




Mr. Josef Brand 



Mr. Simon Lippner 



Mr. Robert Bassell 






I 0. 



Language is the hey 



M 




that opens whole vistas of culture, learning ideas and achievements; 
that leads us into the entire civilization of man. 




h Soslmk 




Language 



Mr. Maurice Mashal 
French 





Mr. Isaac Cantor 
Spanish 




The rivers between nations were forever 
briaged this year as our Foreign Language 
Department took a fast hold on the students 
of the School. Not content with merely 
teaching us how to read and write Hebrew, 
French and Spanish for four, three and two 
years respectively, Latin was added ' to the 
curriculum and as was a third year French 
this year, so will a third year Spanish be add- 
ed next year. All this goes to testily to some- 
thing but to nothing more strongly than the 
popularity of our Foreign Language Faculty. 




Rabbi Yaaiiov Darda 
Hebrew 



Dr. Jechiel Liclitenslein 
Hehrew 



19 




o o o 



«L^0 



20 



We seefe the past of man, the future as history. 



Social 
Studies 



Mr. Lowell Sande 



Using all the world as a stage the Senior Class went through three History teachers 
before finally getting fantastic grades on the American History Regents. 

Our study began with geography and citizenship economics and continued 
through World and American History and full-fledged Economics in the eighth 
term. And, for those intending to study political science in college a course in 
American government was instituted for college credit. 






Mr. Morris Wolfs, 



Mr. Arthur Becker, Chairman 



Wi 



jfe to b 



ecome man: easy 



to lead but difficult to drive; easy to govern but impossible to enslave. 



21 





Rabbi Lo 
yialhemal 



Mr. Morris Snplin,, 
Mulhematics 




We were once taught that nothing can ever 
change the speed of light or the sum of two 
and two but after Mr. Lebowitz' Physics 
class and Mr. Cooper's course in Analytical 
Geometry and Calculus more than a few of 
us have our doubts. However, Math and 
Science continued to be the two most pop- 
ular subjects among students of all grades, 
which must only go to testify to the vigor 
of our Mathematics and Science Faculties 
in the pursuance of their responsibilities. The 
victories of our Math Team and Science 
Achievement Test Scores would seem to in- 
dicate that at least some of this knowledge 
is being soaked up. 



Science has promised us truth, and understanding of such relationships as our minds can 
22 




Mr. David Schiff 
Biology 



grasp; it has never promised us either peace or happiness. 



23 



Problems are what Mr. Joseph Strum, our 
highly successful guidance counsellor, goes 
looking for. and if the lines in front of lii> 
ofRce are any indication, he s found some. 
Relieved of the responsibility of checking on 
attendance the guidance ofnce has been able 
to concentrate on its true responsibilities of 
student assistance. 




Mr. Joseph Sir 




Minors 




Mr. Harrv .Allan 



Minors are a required bvvo year program in 
the hne arts under Mr. Harry Allan, music 
with Mr. Leon Liebowitz and a class in 
physical education with on the spot training 
by Mr. Harry Morse. All minors departments 
underwent enlargement this year, testifying 
to their popularity with the student body and 
the importance of a background in these 
areas. 



24 





Mr. Leon Liebowilz 




Mr. Harry Mo 






Having achieved this course of study 
we approach our next condition in the world 









26 



AL-W BENDER: Tennis Team 5-8; Track Team 5-8: Service Squad 3-4: Library Squad 3-4: Intramurals 

3-8. 

Our rosy cheeked represenlalire from Chicago. Alait could ahvays be recognized by his AZA sweatshirt. 

He brought us both a prompt smile and an appreciation jar "Better Music." An avid admirer of the beauties 

o/ nature. Alan will further his studies at Hunter in the lall. 






FRANKLIN BEDA 

Elchanile Business Manager 7-8: Radio Glut 3-6 
Leader 7-8; Dialect Spanish Editor 7-8: YUHSB 
Review Manager 5-6; Service Squad 3-4. 

For three years Frank aided us all by acting 
as a liaison between the students and the sporlers 
oi the gray-shirts Combining his shill in languages 
with his craving /or business, he will capture the 
Latin /American market after jour years at Brooklyn. 
In G-d we trust— men pay cash . . . Old Elchanile 



MELVYN BENZON 

Varsity Swimming 1-6, Captain 7-8; Varsity Track 
5-8; Varsity Basketball Official Timer 6-8: Class 
President 8: Elchanite Art 1-8; Variety Nile 3-8; 
Ghagiga 7-8; Service Squad 1-6. 

Switching from breast stroke to free style, Mel 
captained the swimming team, in his senior year. 
Mr. Arluch's constant nemesis, fie became the 
other half of Milt and Mel. An inlerpreler of the 
beauties of Flathush, Mel will continue his educa 
lion al Brooklyn in the fall. 

"Who knows not to swim, goes to the bottom." 
The Coach 



JOSEPH BERLIN 

Elchanite Secretary Treasurer 7-8; Producer "No 
Time For Sergeants 7-8; Topics Typing Editor 
7-8: Atom Typing Editor 5-8: Varsity Basketball 
Manager 7-8; Arista 7-8: Variety Nite 3-8; Gha- 
giga 7-8; Glee Club 1-8. 



Our King sized sergeant ]o 
acting skill in Chagigot and Va 



fiis (icfcel 
Septembet 
to Yeshivc 
Tell all th 



^? combined his 
ety Night with 



elhng and money raising ahiliiy. Come 
this avid Yugar rooter will go uptown 

ase marines to slop singing in the Kali . . 
Jackie M^ason 



28 




KENNETH BERNSTEIN 

ElcKanite Typing Staff 3-6. Editor 7-8; Elchanite 
Art Staff 3-6: Variety Nite 3-6. Leader 7-8; 
Chagigos 4-7; Ar|sta 7-8; Service Squad 5-6; Lat 
Assistant 6. 

Although his skill at guitar maae him extremely 
popular throughout the entire school. Kenny was 
I'ery adept at schoolwork, especially when it came 
to sciences and math. His affinity for electronics 
helped fix many an amplifier used at Variety Nite. 
Dartmouth will certainly henefil from our scien- 
tific maestro. 

Let tnere be music . . Duane Eddy 




PAUL BRUMER 

Atom: Associate Editor 5-6. Editor-in-Chief 7-1 
Audio-Visual Squad 1-6, Lab Chairman 7-1 
Science Club President 3-6; Bulletin Typing ; 
Service Squad 2-3; Review Feature Editor 5. 

Paul, Y.U.H.S.B.'s lab expert, astounded his 
science teachers by proving that chemistry and 
physics could he learned from hehind a wall. The 
Audio-Visual squad, and various other tid-hits 
kept Paul aAequately occupied. In the fall, he 
will further his knowledge of chemistry at Yeshiva. 

"Brumer, what's going on back there? " Cluck 




To makt 



the Lord used his hands 



29 







WILLIAM CAPLOW 

Bulletin: Staff. Assoc. Ed. 7-8; Elcfianite Litemry 
Ed. 7-8; L Y. Secy. 7-8; Arista 7. Vice-Pres. 8; 
Varsity Debating 5-8; Class Debating: 1, 4-8, 
Mgr. 7; Chess 7-8; Swimming Co-Capt. 7-8; Ser- 
vice Squad 5. Lieut. 7, Capt. 8; Matfi 7-8. 

One of the wiltiest, most intellectual seniors. Bill 
really proved himself hy scoring high on every 
single scholarship exam. A modest eagle scout, 
he learned to tie his teachers in knots with a 
forceful logic and a glib tongue. Cap will learn 
some new ropes at Brooklyn next fall. 

"Knowledge is the food of the soul." Pfalo 



The man God made is in a continuous state of becoming: 



KENNETH GROSSMAN: Service Squad: Sgt. 7. Licul. 8: Chess Team 5-8; Class Debating 5-7. Mgr. 
2. 8: Atom Business Mgr. 7-8: English Library 5-8: Bulletin 3-^; Inlramurals 1-8. 

The originator of the Troper ReporJ, Kenny was a late comedy hlossomer. Waiting until his senior year, 
the chief advertiser for Young Israel' wine kept us in stitches with his lively impersonations. He will 
continue entertaining the students and teachers at Hunter next fall. 






BARRY CHWAT 

Class Elcbanite Bus. Mgr. 1-2. 4-5; Class Debat- 
ing Team 5; Library Squad 3-4; Elchanite Typing 
4-5: Topics Bus. Mgr. 6; Review Typing 4-3; 
Cbagiga 7-8; Service Squad 2; Elections Comm. 7. 

Barry, spent much of his senior year singing 
Masnea Potatoes and gathering money as El- 
chanite Ousiness Manager. After returning from 
his annual summer visit to Aurora, Indiana, Barry 
u>i(( sufcstilule his AXA membership card for a 
seat in Brooklyn College. 

"Round and round and up and down . . ." 
Dr. C. Chuhhy Checker 



JOSEPH COHEN 

Topics Bulletin Editor-in-Chief 7-8. Associate 
Editor 6; Topics Bulletin Staff 2-5; Elchanite Co- 
Editor 7-8: Arista 6-8: Student Court 6-7: Class 
President 2-3: Class Vice President 7-8; Class 
Athletic Manager 5: Class Debating Team 1-6: 
Ser\-ice Squad 3-5; Tennis Team 3-4 Captain 5-8: 
Bowling Team 7-8: Chagigos 7-8. 

A master at outwitting Margaret Farrar. our 
answer to Jumpin Johnny Green, and a scholar in 
the true sense of the word. Joe was prohahly the 
most versatile member of the class of '62. Our 
only representative to Columbia University, Joe 
will no doubt succeed in all his future endeavors. 
To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield . . . 
Alfred Lord Tennyson 



MILTON ELBOGEN 

Class Vice President 7; Track Team 6-8; Elchanite 
Literature 6-8; Bulletin 6-8; Reveiw 4-5. 8; Class 
Debating 2. 5-8; Ser^-ice Squad 3-6: Chagiga 7-8: 
Points Comm. 8. 



Mil(, our future psychology major at Broofcr 
College, com^oinca a toothy grin with much 
ativity. He received recognition by all for h 
amusing literature, M((t s sharp wit and liumt 
luill aid him in years to come. 

■■\\'it is the salt of conversation." Hazzliit 



yn 



he can embrace the world or reject it. 



31 



JACK JEDWAB: Sergeant, Senice Squad 7: English Library 4-6; Service Squad 1-4; Chagiga 7-8; 
Varich- Nite 4; Lost and Found. Head 7-8; Bulletin 4-5. 

A comb carrying charier member of Acris AZA. Jolly Jack managed (o fceep us informed as to the odds and 
erens o/ ifie eqiieslrian arts, while taking a home study course in Jewish History. Wiffi a steering wheel in 
one hand and Vitalis in the other. Jackie will continue to call his shots at Queens College. 




FRED R. FISCH 
Arista 7-8; Math Team 3-8; Bulletin 5-6; Atom 
8; Elchanite Typing 6; Library Squad 3-5; Ser- 
vice Squad 3; Chess & Checkers 7-8; Intramurals 
1-8. 



Among his many talents Fred amazed us many 
a time hy maruiging to grasp the Gemorah while 
computing math problems with Sahel. Fred's chief 
claim to fame was to increase Doc's vocabulary 
which resulted in a week's vacation. He will con- 
tinue at City majoring in pre-engineering. 

"Oh Freddie, what do you think?" Bernie L. 



Man is a burlesque of what he can be and he abominates himself. 



32 






IRVING FRUCHTER 

G.O. Vice President 8; Topics Copy Ed. 8; Arista 
5-8; Elchanite Art Ed. 7-8: ElcKanite Art 1-6; 
Atom Art Ed. 7-8; Service Squad 1-5; Bulletin 
Typing 6; Class President 2: Class Vice-Pres. 1. 



Our handsome import from Boro Park. Irv s 
artislry enriched nearly epery school publication. 
citmoxed fiis career fcy serii- 
His I'aried talents null serve 
as he tackles pre-dentistry at 



An active student, Jri 
ing as G.O. veep. 
him well next year 
Y.U. 

"Now thou art sociable 



from Ma 



ny 



PAUL GEWIRTZ 

Varsity Debating Research 7-8; Topics Feature 
Staff 7-8; CKess Team 7-8; Bowling Team 7-8; 
Intramurals 7-8. 

lis a shame Paul didn't enter Y.U.H.S.B. soon- 
er for he proved to be one of the trigfilesf, likable 
guys in the class. Astounding Mr. Go!d u'ilfi his 
immense general knowledge and Mr. Cooper with 
his flare for calculus, Paul will s/.oot up a physical 
storm at Brooklyn next fall. 
You didn't go to school, did you? ... Mr. Gold 



MARVIN GOLD 

Service Squad Capt. 8, Lieut 7; Class Vicc-Pres. 
8; Student Court 8; Mgr. Subscription Bureau 7-8; 
Elchanite Business Mgr. 7-8; Atom Typing 7; Lost 
and Found 6; Class Sec.-Treas. 2; Chagigas 7-8. 



During the first two years in Y.U.H.S.B. every- 
because of that certain cackling 
tot be stopped once it started, 
ihscription bureau and Captain 
ad. Marv displayed a fine char- 
>nse of responstoilily which unll 
m next year in BrooRlyn. 



fcody knew Marvin 
laugh that could 
As head of the si 
of the Service Sqv 
acter and a true S' 
ceriainfy benefit h 



"All that glitters is not gold, but some 
Archie Arluck 



33 



HOWARD JAFFE: Elchanite Typing 5: YOC 5-6. Head 7-8; Ticket Buret 
7-8: Kashruth Commission 7-8. 

Combining diligence with hoth secular and religious studies and an amiable 
outstanding member oj Rabbi Yogel's shiur. He will continue his bus ride fro 
as he attends the Mirrsr by day and Broohlyn by night. 



5-6: Subscription Bureau 

jersonaiitv. Hillel was an 
Williamsburg in the fall 






ISAAC GOTTLIEB 

Dialect. HeLrew Editor 7-8; Kolenu 4-8; Band 
5-8: Cliagiga 5-8: Variety Nite 5-8; Arista 6-8; 
Class Debating 4-8; Topics 3. 7-8; Hausman 
Awards 3. 5: Review 7-8. 

Isaac, came to Y.U.H.S.B. in his sophomore 
year, anth his gemorrah up. a hot clarinet and a 
writing talent surpassed by few. His tremendous 
Hebrew hnowledge secured him a summer in Israel 
and a 796 on the Hebrew Achievement. Yeshiva 
will he his trail for a college education. 
What is needed for learning is a numble mind. 
Confucius 



STEWART GOrnJEB 

Bowling Team 7-8: Subscription Bureau 7-8: Re- 
view 6-8; Class Debating 7-8; Service Squad 1-2; 
CKagiga 7-8. 

// clothes make the man then Stewie is truly 
well made. His dapper appearance and ability io 
bowl strikes brought him the admiration of his 
many friends, both at Y.U.H.S.B. and at flatbusk 
Stewie will cover his garb with a lab coat as he 
majors in Bio. at Brooklyn. 

"The only way to have a friend is to be one." 
Emerson 



PHILIP HAIMM 

Service Squad: 1-4. Sgt. 3, Capt. 7; Class Bus. 
Mgr. 1. Ath. Mgr. 4: Swimming 1-4, 7-8; Varsity 
5-6. JV 2-4; Bowling 7-8; Points Comm. 5; 
Chagiga 7-8. 

Phil, one of the most popular seniors, topped a 
great year with his acceptance to Brooklyn. A 
starter on every team including hockey ana wrestl- 
ing, he spent his Sundays at the Stadium and 
the Garden. Phils hilarious humor kept us rolling 
in the aisles as the big men strolled by. 
'But Phil this team needs you." Me( and Men? 



Man is naturally credulous and incredulous, timid and rash, to himself, to the world. He faces 



34 




MICHAEL HANDELSMAN 
Chess Team 3-4. Captain 5-8; Math Team 4-6. 
Captain 7-8: Class Sec.-Treas. 7; Enghsh Library 
6; Arista 6-8: Bulletin 3-8; Class Ath. Mgr. 1; 
Hausman Award 3; Class Debating Mgr. 7-8. 

Using fiis excellence in math, Mike managed In 
attain a perfect Regents Score while competing 
with his instructors for the attention of the class. 
A foutider of the Batlonim Society, he used his 
time to successfully captain the chess and checker 
team to the championship. Mike will continue to 
manipulate pawns, figures and teachers while 
majoring in math at Dartmouth. 
"Mathematics is the queen of sciences." Gauss 




the paradoxes of undreamed prosperity; of unceasing hunger; of the wonders of the atom; 
of its awesome destructiveness ; of his quest for peace; of his lust for vengeance. 



35 




Giacommetti 



MORTON HUDES 

Scliool Athlelic Mgr. 7; Varsity Basketball 
J.V. 3-4: Service Squad 3. 7; Class Debating 5-6; 
Tbe Yugar 7-8: Hausman Award 3: Intramurals 



The originator of the lay-up twist, Morty cap- 
italized on his sports aoility to become School 
Athletic Manager and gain a starting berth on the 
Yiigars. He led us into the play-offs white setting 
a record for the most times on this floor. Muscular 
Morty will use his well learned talents at Hunter. 
"Morty, will you get off the floor?" Coach Sommera 



He surrounds himself with legends of his importance. 



36 



KENNETH KAPLAN: Swimming Team Mgr. 7-8i Topics Photo Squad 3-4. Editor 5-6; Elchanite Photo- 
graphy Editor 7-8; Bulletin Typing 3-4; Topics Typing 3-4; English Library 5; Chagiga 5,7; Service Squad 3. 
Kenny, our merry frequenter o/ Merrill Lynch, was a daily reader of bold lf.e equine and Wall Street 
columns. After battling it out u-ilfi Ofiwr Hardy, he was a surprise deposit in Room 103. Kenny s 
p/ienomenal lucli is fcound lo change as he enters BrooUyn in the autumn. 






VICTOR KA1Z 

Elchanite Bus. Mgr. 7-8; Class Debating 2. 3. 7; 
Atom Typing 7-8; Elchanite Typing 5-6; Bowling 
Team Manager 7-8; Office Squad 5-7; Elchanite 
Class Bus. Mgr. 1, 4. 

Wic, the puhlic defender, always had a smue 
and a good word for his many friends. He proudly 
sported nis blazing red • hair arul name of a 
thousand puns through the halls of Y.U.H.S.B. 
After four years at the Philadelphia Institute of 
Textiles, Wic will conquer the fabrics market. 
"A voice for the downtrodden." 
The Public Defender 



FRED KOTKES 

Varsity Swimming 7-8; Chagiga 7-8; Intramurals 



Joining us in the senior year, Freddie, a refugee 
from Gur Aryefi, managed to win many /riends. 
A notorious victim of the morning after blues, he 
proved his merit by matching wits with his cousin. 
Freddie's sfiarp sfiooling good loots will decorate 
the campus of Yeshiva as he majors in Bio. 
"Better late than never." Cousin Sammy 



HOVv'ARD KAUFMAN 

Elchanite Literary Ed. 7-8; School Debating 
Mgr. 7; Arista President 7; Arista 3-8; Topics 
Managing Editor 7-8; Bulletin 2-8; Class Debat- 
ing 1-8; Points Comm. 6-7; Variety Nile 4, 6, 8; 
Class Debating Mgr. 2, 4-5; Hausman Awards 
3, 5, 7. 

After having allained the highest class average, 
Howie's proudest achievement was his 8th term 
jump shot, which, according lo him, never missed. 
His great skill at rebutting saved many days for 
Y.U.H.S.B.'s forensic squad, and his unique 
approach at writing Topics' heads amazed G.W. 
Broofcfyn's gain will surefy be Yeshiva's loss. 
"Execution is the chariot of genius.' H. /. Amiel 



with the illusions of the mythologies he asserts as truths. 



37 



GARY LISTOKIN: Class Debating Manager 7-8; Class Debating Team 1-8; Intramurals 1-8; Library 
Squad 3 -f; Arista 7-8; Serx'ice Squad 1-2; Glee Club 1-8; CImgiga 7-8. 

Gary, usually o/ quiel demeanor, botfi in and oul o/ school, shocked us all by his vociferous (ongue on 
the hashelhall court. A diligent mind and a mellow voice will benefit him when he conlinuBS fiis studies 
al Brooklyn College this lull. 





JOEL KOVIN 
G.O. President 8; G.O. Vice-President 7; School 
Athletic Manager 6; Eichanite Activities Editor 
7-8; Topics Sports Editor 7-8; Varsity Basketball 
5-8: J.V. Basketball 1-4: Topics Bulletin Staff 5-6; 
Class Vice-President 2-3: Class Debating Mana- 
ger 5-6. 

A steady shooting eye for haskethall, a firm 
hanashake ana a brilliant smile all contrioutea. to 
Kov s success as a master polilician. His victories 
in the political arena were complemented by an 



nviable scholastic 
vill enrich Brookly 



Colle 



Joels 
vhe. 



a career in engineering. 

You re a genius J.K. you ve do 

J.K. 



ed talents 
'ill pursue 



J.K. 



RONALD LIEBIS 

Eichanite Assistant Editor 7-8; Arista 7; School 
Deb. Mgr. 6; Office Squad Head 3-6; Hebrew 
Library 1-4; Lab 1-2; Varsity Debating 4-8; 
Swimming 3-6; Class Debating 1-8; Atom Literary 
Editor 5. 

Rafi, our B'nei Akivah enthusiast, acquired a 
diversity of interests during his infrequent sojourns 
at Y.U.H.S.B. from dancing choreography to 
analysis. A skillful debator as shown in Liebis vs. 
Rafi's outstanding knowledge of social 
Tiade him a favorite of Mr. Gelz. Rofces- 
ill premeditate at Brooklyn after the 



Loring. 
sciences 
pierre i 
summer. 
■My hf 



in the East, and 
Vv'est. " Ha-Lei 



the uttermost 



38 





HENRY MEYEROW'ITZ 

Editor-in-Chief Elchanite 7-8; Editor-in-Chief Re- 
view 6-7: Kolenu 4-8: Constitutional Revisions 
Commission 5. 7: Topics 4-6: English Library 3-4: 
Class President 1 : Service Squad I : Hausman 
Awards 3. 5. 

Henry astounded both his classmates and teach- 
ers, by compiling the most fantastic array oj special 
projects as a (oiuer ciassman. The innovator of 
the Review and the Schonfeld Gazette. Oh Henry, 
as Rabbi Yogel dabbed him. will no Joubl perplex 
the Dartmouth scholars with his indefatigable 
imagination anJ intellectual astuteness. 
"Look upon my works ye Mighty and despair." 
WorW Book Encyclopedia 




ALAN NEUSTADTER 

Bowling Team Captain 7-8: Elchanite Business 
Manager 7-8: Lieutenant Ser\ice Squad 7; J.V. 
Basketball 3-4; Service Squad 1-2; Class Athletic 
Manager 1.8: Intramurals 1-8: Subscription Bur- 
eau 6-7; Chagiga 7-8; Handball Team 7-8: Class 
Debating Tean. 5: Tennis Team 7-8. 

N'eusy iras nulling to go (o any lenglli (o carry 
out a practical joke and many times an impractical 
one. His humor carried him through four years of 
hard labor and his athletic shill popularized him 
and his antics. Our spirited classmate u'ill turn a 
bit serious when studying at Hunter College next 

A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance . . . 
Santa Clous 



Man is an enigma: he vulgarizes himself and destroys himself; yet 



39 




IRA RAPPAPORT 

Office Squad Director 7-8: Book Room 5-8; Var- 
iety Nite 1-6: Service Squad 1-2: JV. Baskelbtill 
2-4; Inlramurals 1-8; Glee Club 1-6; Y.O.C. 5-6; 
Hebrew Library 5-6; Class Debating Team 1-2,8; 
Tennis Team 1-2. 

Ira amazed the sludeni body and especially nis 
classmates fcy his hnowledge of school property and 
financial status. The possessor o/ all the fceys to 
i;.e fcinBciom. anJ of an outlandish hook shot, ha 
will follow in his brother's footsteps as he con- 
tiriues his studies at Yeshiva College. 

And Ira. don't forget tbe keys today . . . John 





NORMAN RINGEL 

Varsity Basketball 3-8. Captain 7-8; J.V. Basket- 
ball 1-2; Track Team 4-8; Swimming Team 1-4; 
Tennis Team 4-8; Bowling Team 7-8; Handball 
Team 7-8; Class President 1 ; Class Athletic Man- 
ager 2-7: Service Squad 1-4. Sergeant 5-6. 

Norm, U'illi a deadly jump shot and the stamina 
of any two opponents, was without a doubt one of 
the finest athletes in YUHSB's history. His sense 
of liumor in school was enjoyed by all except his 
Rebbis. Norm will further his education at Hunter 
College this fall. 

Two more for number five . . . Irv Forman 



le aspires 



40 



JEROME MEHLER: YOC 5-8, Head 7-8 1 Class Vice President 6; Chess Team 1-8; Arista 7-8. 
One oj Rabbi Yogel s javorite sons in uniform, jerry possessed not only a deep fervor for religious studil 
hut a great inferesf and knowledge in all the sciences and mathematics. Always stressing Yeshiva studii 
Jerome will continue learning during the day while majoring in physics at Brooklyn night. 





MELVIN SABEL 

Elckanite Photography Editor 7-8; Lab Assistant 
5-8; Chess and Checkers Team 5-8; Atom Science 
Editor, 7-8; Service Squad 1-2. 



every one of his actions and hohhies 
was scientific, and he himself looked like a scientist, 
it isn't surprising lAal Me( was fcy far the out- 
standing science student in the class. RPl is in 
for a surprise when they find this brilliant scholar 
in their midst this fall. 

MeIvin,.come out of the lab . . . Bernie 



he participates in life. 



41 






PAUL SASS 
Elchanite Business Manager 7-8: Dialect Business 
Manager 8; Swimming Team 1-6: Class Debating 
Team 1-4.6; Office Squad 3-3: Book Room 7-8: 
Library Squad 1-4. 



A classroom lawyer o/ the first order, Paul was 
always ready to gallantly defend his points ami 
principles. Kenny "shepped nachas" as Paul turn- 
ed his inquisitive mind to Talmudic pursuits. He 
will continue to stimulate arul excite his instructors 
when he proceeds with his studies at Brooklyn. 

A sweetheart, G-d bless im . . . Tfie Beak 



ANDREW SCHNURE 
Chagigos 3-6. Leader 7-8: Variety Nite 3-6, 
Leader 7-8: Track Team Captain 5-8: Elcbanile 
Activities Editor 7-8; Class President 2,4,6: Ser- 
vice Squad 1-4; Topics Typing Staff 2: Class 
Debating Team 3-4; Elections Commission 3,4.5. 
7.8. 

Andy, the innovator of our version of ice hockey, 
quickly became the most skillful puck-pusher in the 
auditorium. After honing his wit on the front men 
in Room 105 he proceeded to use it in fine fashion 
at chagigos and Variety nite. His humor will win 
him many friends at Brooklyn. 

Five o'clock at the Garden . . . Muzz Palricfc 



MYRON SCHONFELD 

Starred in "No Time for Sergeants" 8: Variety 
Nite Leader 8; Topics Feature Editor 7-8: El- 
chanite Literary Editor 7-8: Chief Justice Student 
Court 7: Arista 5-8. Sec. Treas. 7: Varsity De- 
bating 5-8; Glee Club Leader 5-8: Checkers Team 
7-8: Hausman Award 3. 

Rnhbi Yogel's favorite son in uniform, Myron 
our undefeated arm wrestling cnampion managed 
to laugh his way through calculus and physics. 
His acting and singing talent, poignant wit, and 
menial keenness will insure him the limelight in 
Brooklyn College. 

"Where there is youth, thou wilst find variety. ' 
Knight 



Loched as he is within himself 



42 



ANDREW PERKAL: Topics Photography Editor 7-8; Elchanite Art Squad 3-6: School Band 5-6; Class 
Debating Team 3. 4-6; Atom Art Editor 7-8. 

An excellent artist and accomplished musician, Andy's work enriched many school activities and putlicalions. 
His continenia! French dash and sharp attire extended his popularity to the inhabitants oj a centrally 
located, nearby building. Andy will continue bis good neighbor policy when he begins his studies at 
Brooklyn next fall. 




ARTHUR SHAPIRO 

CO. President 7. Sec.-Treas. 6; Student Court 
Justice 6. Chief Justice 8; Chagiga Co-Leader 8; 
Elchanite Activities Ed. 7-8; Topics Typing Ed. 
7-8: Library Squad 3-4: Elections Comm. 8. 

Arch and the New Democracy conquered all in 
school politics. The possessor of an enviable extra- 
curricular activities list, he became School Secre- 
tary, CO. President and then Chief Justice of the 
Student Court. No friend of little or big men, 
Archie ruled supreme. He looks forward to four 
fruitful years at Hunter. 

"I do not choose to run." Cool Cal 




Subs. 



LAWRENCE SLEPOWITZ 

■iption Bureau 6-8. 



The talkative partner of Silent Steve, Larry 
spent many an enjoyable afternoon at Sy s Lun- 
cheonette. A little that will do ya man, and head 
of the Subscription Bureau, Larry will continue 
his education at Yeshiva in the fall. 

What'll it be today, Larry? . . . Sy 



man yearns to participate in the continuing dialogue with. God. 




43 



ABRAHAM PERSKY: Radio Club 1-8; Physics Research Club 7-8: Y.O.C. 7-8. 

Abe s dii'ersi/ied afci'ilies came lo light in his senior year as he proceeded to shock the p/iysics class by hit 
grasp of e/eclronics. A reformed reprobate o/ Room 105. his Talmudic fervor amazed his Rebbi. Afce'i 
future studies are sure to conlimie (o pleasonlly surprise all his mentors. 






EMANUEL THORNE 
Atom Mathematics Editor 7: Math Team 7-8: 
EIrhanite Typing Ed. 7-8; Corollary Staff 5-6; 
Bulletin 4. 6: Class Debating 4-6: Office Squad 
6: Intramurals 1-8. 

Mild mannered Manny made many friends ivilh 
his fine character and basketball agdity. His 763 



on the math boards displayed hi'. 
aptitude, and he was one of the fei 
cottld ever understand L.C. Most 
will merit many more honors upon t 
lyn College. 
A real man is he wdose gooJness i: 
Mencius 



mathematical 
' students tkai 
lodesl Manny 
ntering Brooh- 

part of him." 



STEPHEN VERCHOW 

Ticket Bureau 6-8; Service Squad 5-7: Elchanile 
Art 6-7: Elchanile Business 6-7; Subscription 
Bureau 5-8: Lab 6-7; Bulletin 6-7. 

The U.S. had its 'Cool Cal" and we have our 

Silent Steve". Sitting quietly and absorbing facts 

he became good friends with numy a teacher. He 

will put this knowledge to good use next fall when 

he enters Yeshiva. 

Silence is more eloquent than words." Carlyle 



BERNARD WEINBERG 

Elchanile Art Ed. 7-8: Yugar Editor 7-8; Corollary 
Art Ed. 6-8: Arista 6-8: Variety Nite and No 
Time For Sergeants Scenic Design 7-8: Math 
Team 5-8; Service Squad 2, 3-6; Review Art 6. 

A man of many talents, Bernie, who single- 
handedly drew all our scenery, was among the 
top in art. math and science. luOoking like a 
famous star in his dark glasses, he will show his 
talents in engineering at Cooper Union next 
semester. 

"It's the background that counts." Bernie 



He longs to extend the dialogue beween man and man 



44 



CHAIM SCHERTZ: Y.O.C. 5-8; KasKrus Commission 7-8, 

The "philosof" as Rabhi Yogel duhhed kim, developed an extraordinary interest ir 
secular humanities during his (enure as an upperclassman. Noted for his knowledg 
enliven many shiurim at Yesliiva College with his unm^istakaole questions and poignai 



ihe Talmud and the 
o/ judo. Chaim will 
, sense of humor. 






EUGENE WEINRAUB 
Editor-in-Cliief, Dialect 7-8; Arista 3-8; Class 
President 5; Intramural Debating 4, 5, 7; Varsity 
Swimming 7-8; Sfervice Squad Captain 8; Topios 
Writing Staff 7: Class Secretary-Treasurer 4: 
Topics PhotograpKy 5-8: Service Squad 3-4. 

Respected for his honesty and sincerity, Eugene 
H7as invaluable to student and administration alike. 
Originator oj the "S.S.," he gave if up to present 
his linguistic talents in the Dialed. He will major 
in French in Brooklyn in the autumn. 
"Jiggers!! The Service Squad." Cougfil feeglers 



WILLIAM WERBLOWSKY 

Elchanite Typing Editor 7-8; Varsity Basketball 
3-8; IV. 1-2; Arista 5-8; Bulletin 3-4; Service 
Squad' 2-4; Class Athletic Mgr. 2-7 Intramurals 
1-8. 

Wilfi his one hand set, and optitude for matfi, 
Vel continued rolling up points on the hall court 
arul on math Regents. He spent many a fast-paced 
lunchtime kicking in slap shots and dodging the 
anVws of the spying hand washer. Next year, he 
will put his math ability to work, as he majors in 
Accounling in Yeshiva. 
"Oh, to dribble to infinity." Ye 0(de Ekhanite 



and to perpetuate himself. 



45 



MERVYN SCHLUSSELBURG: Swimming Team 5-6; Captain Swimming Team 7-8; Glee Club 1-8; 
Chagigos 5-8; Topics Typing Squad 6-7; Elchanite Typing Editor 7-8; Variety Nite 8. 
Merr'. biggest problem in school was filling out bis cognomen on the limited space alloled by the numerous 
scbolarsbip testing serrices. W'ilb a fine voice, excellent breast sirofce. and Zionistic (erpor, Merr will deter 
his studies /or a year while working on o fcibbuli in Israel. 






GERALD WOLF 

Topics: News Editor 5-6, Editor in Chief 7-8; 
Arista: Vice President 7, President 8; Variety Nite 
Leader 8; Glee Glut Head 5-6; Elchanite Activi- 
ties Editor 7-8; Chagiga Head 7; Class President 
4. 6; Varsity Debating 5-8. 

Our answer to Van Cliburn. Jerry lopped a 
very aAmirahle student career by Editing the 
Topics. A finger in epery pot, he headed Arista, 
the Chagigot and Variety Nigbl. His all around 
ability insured the success of these activities. He 
will combine ibese wonderful talents at Broofclyn 
in September. 

"Music is well-said to be the speech oP angels. ' 
Carlyle 



IRWIN ZIMENT 

Arista 8; Dialect 7-8; Review 5-8: Elchanite Class 
Business Mgr. 8; Class Vice Pres 2; Elchanite 
Art Squad 6; Elchanite Typing Squad 8; Office 
Squad 6. 

Coming to Y.LJ.H.S.B., from public school, 
Irwin brought to us his vast knowledge of sports. 
His repertoire of athletic equipment enlivened 
many u^arm afternoons. Come September, Irwin 
will put his ddigence and hard work into the ivied 
halls of Brooklyn. 

"I never met a man I didn t like.' Rogers 



ALAN ZUCKERMAN 

Elchanite Activities Ed. 7-8; School Ath. Mgr. 3; 
Student Court Justice 7; Service Squad: Sgl. 6, 
Capt. 7: Times Bureau Head 4-6; J.V. 3-4; Class 
President 7; Class Athletic Mgr.^ 8. 

Wfien the big switch from Central to New 
Dtrechi was made, Alan turned 'richless. Witn. 
nothing more to do at lunchtime, he became pro- 
ficient at backyard basketball and increased his 
large storehouse of knowledge in the social sci- 
ences. Our handsome, hlueeyed V^illiamsburg 
representative will major in history and govern- 
ment at Brooklyn. 
"Seasons come and go but trains remain the same," 

R.B. 



46 



M 



an IB a 




history 
J the 



tvor 



ifnse 





47 



ne retains 
the memory 

oj all 
nis past 
conaitions. 





48 




In the heginning God created the heavens and the earth and the people to inhabit his creation. 



50 



Yes J Man retains the memory 

of all his past conditions 
in his present existence. 




51 




The paradoxes remain 
In the face of plenty, 

hunger exists 



In the face of abundance, poverty abounds 



VJ^f(^::':iJ4t-':i 



v^,'": 








In spite of 
dreams of peace, 
wars are fact 



""'W0 <L. -^ 




In his endless curiosity man has found a way to destroy God's work. 



^ 








"€ 



Mi 



How can We Live in the World Today? 





We live by love 



We live with the knowledge of the inherent dignity of man 



54 



We live by learning 




/-O -o 




55 



>^ 




We live by Law and work for Peace. 



57 




58 



4. ^ 




ORS 

iz; 

O 



NATIONAL MERIT SCHOLARSHIP Certificate of Merit 

Finalists Jerome S. Mehler Henry S. Meyerowitz 

William J. Caplow Fred R. Fisch 

Joseph D. Cohen Howard Kaufman 
Melvin Sabel Joel B. Kovin 



Myron S. Schonfeld 

Gerald P. Wolf 
Alan S. Zuckerman 



MAYOR'S COMMITTEE CITATION Howard Kaufman 

YOUNG MEN'S HEBREW ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP 

Henry S. Meyerowitz 



NEW YORK STATE REGENTS SCHOLARSHIP ^^j^^^ p^^j^^i 


Franklin Beda 


Paul A. Gewirtz 


Melvin Sah>el 


Alan H. Bender 


Isaac B. Gottlieb 


Paul L. Sass 


Melvyn S. Benzon 


Michael B. Handelsman 


Myron S. Schonfeld 


Kenneth Bernstein 


Howard Jaffe 


Emanuel D. Thome 


Paul W. Brumer 


Howard Kaufman 


Bernard C. Weinberg 


William J. Caplow 


Ronald Liebis 


Eugene J. Weinraub 


Joseph D. Cohen 


Jerome S. Mehler 


William H. Werblowsky 


Milton H. Elbogen 


Henry S. Meyerowitz 


Gerald P. Wolf 


Fred R. Fisch 


Alan D. Neustadter 


Alan S. Zuckerman 



NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY SCHOLARSHIP 



WINNER — Howard Kaufman 
Certificate of Merit 



William J. Caplow 
Michael B. Handelsman 



60 




TMI 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦I 






♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ I 

®F I 
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ i 



THA-T F-A-lwIOXJS CI_i-A.SS OF 1S5S - es 




iSJ>)M<iil^ s^Wyil^ «MSM©»» «^1R2J'9 «<®1S^ «®iiie)^ i^MO^ « 

; PASQUINADES 

. |& PSLIfiiiL TiLgS 

C 5*l(5SiV> <V@WffiW) g^tfg>tlffiVi e^^l< |?^ i .•■i i^ K pt^'. i-^ ^ i^ili p^ ^ .,^ Qairt^yl 



IN THE LAND OF THE BLIND THE ONE - EYED IS KING 






tie IPttth 

iiiiT TMIi iLL-iHeilOii i®iiEli¥ 



Teachers. & Administration. 
Students! & Scholars hi ps!| 

13 







FRESHMAN 
"Hello, Urp! I am Rabbi Zuroff, and what 
is your name, hunh?" . . . Start things with 
a bang as A.N.Z. catches Gordon without 
yarmulka . . . Preview of things to come . . . 
The umbrellas open os Duch lets go with 
a few drops . . . Schertz learns facts of life 
from Mr. Neches as the chamulias leave 
. . . Davidson brings assistant from Boy's 
High as crushed can fails again . . . Two 
monkey-faced friends from Rooky's class 
amuse themselves during chazorah . . . 
Fruchter gets lost in shuffle. Winds up with 
99 in Neches' class . . . Morse blasts away 
and it only hurts when we sit. 
George — "What's the difference between 

an elephant and a potior?" 
Student — "What's a potfor?" 
George — "For cooking, you idiot!" 

Meyerowitz stages first spectacular . . . 
Pluto pays Rooky's cleaning bill . . . Coin 
collection starts in Durchin's closs . . . 



Brand reprimands Weilgus for being too 
realistic. 

Student— "Hey Reb!" 

Yoc — "I'm not from the south young man, 
and my man is Rabbi Dardac!" 
Long undies dominate at physical . . . 
We surprise everyone by tying Juniors for 
slapball championship . . . 
Student — "May I leave the room?" 
Teacher — "Do you always take a book with 
you to the bathroom? Duh, you're a walk- 
ing toilet, duh!" 

Rab goes on vacation as the good fairy 
brings in the honor system . . . Lippner looks 
for elevator as he subs for Strum . . . Two 
Freshies kidnapped by Senior Class . . . 
Blitzer you ?!!*/#©!• Get out of class . . . 
Kovin leads class in prayer . . . Elchanite 
pictures come and four Freshies go as 
Siberia Sol lays down the law . . . Hymie 
faked out as student slams crackerball and 
finals slam Freshies. 



62 



SOPHOMORES 
We return minus twelve students. Wow! . . . 
We begin year by meeting Yoc on his soap- 
box . . . Great balls of fire! Why do you 
have such a high voice Mr. Teacher? . . . 
Polar Bear Club in full session. 
Doc — "You're so good you're like my chil- 
dren." 
B'No — "He doesn't look like my Dad!" 

Happy New Year! It's the year of the 
monkey. Shops gets so excited he falls off 
his chair . . . Meyerowitz outdoes Henry 
Luce in Brand's class . . . Come here, go 
there . . . Shmid introduces us to psycho- 
logical chazarah sessions . . . School pre- 
pares for Middle States. Bob writes on 
blackboard . . . We can't find Room 104. 
Lab installed in its place . . . Visitors confer 
in Library as A.N.Z. chews nails. 
Schifi — "Boys, why did I ask you to take 

out the microscopes?" 
Bio Major — ^"You wanted to teach us how 
to use them." 

Normie and Vel make varsity . . . George 
entertains us as Andy shrugs his shoulders 
. . . Septy finds Sohcahtoa Indian burial 
grounds in Geo book . . . Doc returns fire 
with twenty five verbs as the Light Brigade 
retreats . . . 

Reb — "No more, I kent stend it. Maybe next 
year I kvit." 



Talmid — "Promises, promises. That's all I 

hear all day!" 

Erasers and rollbooks remain stationary 
as Jefferson greets new students . . . Levine 
triumphs easily to become Sec'y-Treas. In 
the clutch Zuckerman comes through with 
last minute grab for Athletic Mgr. . . . 
Yoc— "Ah, Ah, Urn, Uh, Mar Kovin, what 

camppp will you attenddd this summer?" 
Kovin — "Hummm, why of course. Camp 

Yeshiva!" 

Easy Regents come and go as the hard 
times begin. 




63 



JUNIORS 
Toughest year begins as ten more drop 
out . . . Hurricane gives us first vacation 
and morning sessions provide for the rest 
of the term . . . Dardac opens fire on Drake's 
Cake as we all duck for cover . . . Gerry 
launches missiles at Shulman who retal- 
iates with excommunication . . . Seniors 
outshine us as Reb rakes out all . . . Bernie, 
the lumberjack, comes from Tilden to help 
us with Chem . . . 
Isaac — "Doc, I'm leaving. I don't have my 

pen." 
Doc — -"You do have Chutzpah. Sit down!" 
Isaac — Yeah, but 1 can't write with Chutz- 
pah." 

Duch gets sick. Shulman and Hymie 
come and go. Ollie and Ken battle it out 
. . . Smarkatch \/:@\\#* . . . Mel, 1 mean 
Milt, uh uh, Marvin, duh Marvin, oh 1 give 
up! 

203 Hockey League huge success. Warm 
up for big league . . . Davidson proctors LA. 
Regents . . . Shapiro wins essay contest as 
only three enter, but shows true colors as 
he becomes Sec'y-Treas. . . . G-d bless 'im 
Mr. Becker wages war between nudnicks 
and dodos . . . Phil guits swimming team to 
sit on bench for Varsity . . . Norm scores 
47 against Ramaz and leads us to league 
championship in Garden . . . 
Liebis — "1 beg to differ Mr. Getz, but isn't 
the basic concept behind the motive of 
the relative atmospheric ..." 




Getz — Aw, cawm awn Rawnald, yaw're 

full awv gawbledeegook." 

Zuck, you shnuck, you're going to fail the 
Regents . . . Mike continues where Hymie 
leaves off but to no avail as six flunk Trig 
Regents . . . Henry presents third and fourth 
spectaculars in French and achieves life- 
long ambition to head Elchanite . . . Doc, 
our arch enemy, pulls us through French 
Regents. Next door, Mashal proctors par 
excellence . . . Andy drawls out of Hyannis- 
port as galleries cheer . . . Archie's New 
Democracy prevails in June elections . . . 
Duch prepares eight for next year's Senior 
Class . . . We all sing Hatikvah as Heifetz 
inspires us with Independence Day Speech 
. . . Sigh! We're initiated into Senior year 
by five Regents in three days. No wonder 
they go crazy! 



64 



SENIORS 
We finally get a guidance counselor but 
it's too late to help . . . Auditorium vanishes 
as unusable rooms appear . . . K.G. special- 
izes in cryptography as Yetta admires the 
art work . . . Gerry and Joe head Topics 
and Bulletin . . . Andy leads safari to Gar- 
den as we spend our lunchtimes on the 
ice in the auditorium . . . Chickee A.N.Z. . . . 
Chickee Levine . . . Chickee John . . . 
Chickee Eugene . . . "Not nice lads." boring 
opens fire on class as Cluck observes. 
Bernie — "My, Liebis, you haven't been so 

active all year!" 
Rafi — "Likewise, Mr. boring!" 

"No Time For Sergeants" postponed till 
January . . . Chagiga exiled to Judea Center 
as Joey finally makes Bernie laugh . . . 
"Well, if it wasn't for my respect for the 
good Rabbi, I'd chuck the whole bunch of 
you . . . Should I get John . . . Scholarship 
exam rudely interrupts World Series . . . 
Toot, Toot. Gold starts class with ref's 
whistle . . . We disappoint Arluck as he 
honors us with his presence again . . . 
Should I get John . . . We hurdle last ob- 
stacle as College Boards come and go . . . 
"No Time For Sergeants" postponed till 
February . . . RJJ postpones game because 
the stars were crossed at Power Memorial 
. . . Al opens Vic Tanny extension in Room 
104...Frankie, the Greek, opens the Colum- 
bian Counsel in basement . . . Should I get 
John . . . Fireman okays new rooms. Perfect 



for Doc's tests . . . Mel pulls three 800's as 
school applauds . . . boring gets the Devil 
out of here as Cluck takes over . . . Not 
much change . . . Rafi, Manny, and Merv 
battle it out as Archie and Joel cheer . . . 
Permanently temporary Calculus class is 
greeted by newly temporary Poli-Sci class 
. . . Spring fashions appear as Elchanite 
pictures are taken ... "No Time For Ser- 
geants" postponed till April . . . A.N.Z. re- 
taliates with faculty U as we enjoy walk- 
ing in the rain. Now we're Kosher L'Pesach. 
Phil guits Varsity to lead swimming team 
to championship . . . Dardac challenges 
the whole Senior class on the A.A. Regents. 
Seniors win . . . Lucky Kenny comes through 
at Brooklyn . . . "No Time For Sergeants" 
held on April Fools Day. Highly significant 
. . . Piggish, boorish New Dealer is a won- 
derful, wonderful man . . . Freddy im- 
proves Doc's vocabulary and then goes on 
vacation . . . Regents come . . . Bob proctors 
Physics Regents . . . It's over! We graduate. 



MC-i)! 




65 




CO-EDITOR: Joseph CoKen. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: 
Henr>' Meyerowitz, co-editor: Ronald Liebis. 




Following tKe contemporary trends in print- 
ing, tlie 1962 EIcKanite Kas adopted an 
overall sKape, and basic layouts and makeup 
radically different from its predecessors. 

Working Kand in Kand with Mr. Harry 
Allan, tKe faculty adviser, tKe editors Kave 
created a book wKicK tKey reel will not only 
be a record of tKe careers or tKe class of 
1962, but will also serve as a guide for 
future classes. 






TYPING EDITORS: William Werblowsky. Emanuel 
Thorn. Nol shown-Kenneth Bernstein. 



LITERARY EDITORS: William Caplow. Myron Schon 
feld. Howard Kaufi 






ACTIVITIES EDITORS: Alan Zuckernian, Arthur Sha- 
piro, Gerald Wolf. Andrew ScKnure, Joel Kevin. 






ART EDITORS: Bernard Weinberg 
Irving FrucKler. Andrew Perkal. 




BUSINESS MANAGERS: Barry Chwat, Alan Neustadte 
Marvin Gold. Joseph Berlin. Victor Katz. Not show 
^Franklin Beda. Paul Sass. 



PHOTOGRAPHY EDITORS: Kenneth Kaplan. 
Eugene W'einraub. Melvin Sabel. 




STAFF 



67 



FACULTY ADVISOR: Mr. Harry Alia 




68 




The Y.U.H.S.B. General Organization tKis year, 
responsible for tlie co-ordination and program- 
ming or all extra-curricular activities, has been 
an extremely active organ of student hfe. The 
G.O. meetings have been sparked by heated 
debate on topics ranging from the usual on the 
agenda to constitutionality and parliamentary 
procedure. 

Under the aegis of President Arthur Shapiro, 
the fall term G.O. was successful in all of its 
undertakings. Contributing to the fulfillment of 
the ambitious program were Vice-President Joel 
Kovin and Secretary-Treasurer Allen Feuer. 

Completely nlling the shoes of his precursor, 
spring term President Joel Kovin rounded out 




me scnool year witn a fine program of activities. 
Re-elected, Secretary Feuer is to be commendea 
for reprinting tne Constitution witn the approvea 
revisions ana for nandling the service awards and 
Ys. Irving Fruchter served as Vice-President. 

Faculty adviser Mr. Joseph Strum has been a 
mainstay of the G.O. He is always on hand to 
help solve any new problems that may arise and. 
offer advice and service essential to the life of 
the organization. 




FALL TFRM— SeafGtJ: Secretary Treasurer Allan Feuer, President ArutKur SKapir 
1st Row Standing: R. Kaufman, W. Caplow, J. Resnick. M. Ness. A. Zuckern 
M. Lipka. P. Kravitz. 2nd Row Standing: L. Fruchter. B. Krein, D. Hersliko% 
Brettstein, B. Rabinowitz, J. Bednarsli, M. ElUgen, M. Feinterg. 



X Vice President Joel Kovin. 
an, J. Cohen, M. Schonfeld, 
'Itz, M. Gold, E. Uncyk, H. 



SPRING TERM— Seated; Secretary Treasurer Allan Feuer. President Joel Kovin, Vice President Irving Fruchter. 
Standing.- A. Weinberg. H. Weinstein. R. Kaufman. H. Gastworth, D. Sussman, M. Lipka, J. Wiener, 
E. Martin, M. Altner, M. Gold, D. Shapiro. A. Shapiro. R. Haller. P. Friedman. J. Cohen. M. Benzon. 
J. Resnick, M. Reinhard, M. Rittholtz. L. Tribush, W. Caplow, D. Perl, L. Grossman, J. Grunwald. 




69 



Editor-in^Chiel: Gerald Wolf. 



Si 



^ s> 



i 




Facu/ly Adv 



Mr. Sidney Gold. 




Though handicapped by a lack of 
lunds, The Topics, the printed school 
newspaper did manage to appear 
Di-monthly this year. In the many 
years of service to Y.U.H.S.B. stu- 
dents. 

Under the capable leadership of 
Editor-in-Chief Gerald Wolf, the 
newspaper staff compiled the most 
interesting news, lively and fascinat- 
ing features and a smattering of 
poetry into issues of which many a 
larger school would be proud. 

Other members of this year's staff 
contributing to the success of the 
paper were Howard Kaufman, man- 
aging editor, Mark Greenberg, copy 
editor, Allen Feuer, news editor, and 
J Joel Kevin, sports editor. 




70 





MANAGING BOARD— Typing Editor: A. Shapiro. Business Managers; 
J. BrettKollz and T. Uvegi. Photography Editor: A. Perkal. Copv Edi- 
tor: Mark Greenberg, Circulation Manager: Joseph Berlin. 



71 



ATOM 



i> u 



t^* 



"!? 



.a 



Ecfilor: P. Brumer. J. Berlin, D. Sussman, P. Jacobs. Faculty 

Advisor: Mr. Artliur Arluck. R. Mandelbaum. 

M. Sabel, M. Handelsman, A. Perkal. 



A much improved science publication, 

1 lie Atom, appeared this year 

and was met with acclaim in Y.U.H.S.B. 

The photo-oriset journal, 

headed by Editor Paul Brumer had 

a larger and more qualitative 

amount of writing and art 

work dealing with scientific subjects, 

many of them of current interest. 

The faculty adviser to the Atom is Mr. 

Arthur Arluck of the English department. 



72 







TKe Topics Bulletin, Y.U.H.S.B.'s weekly newspaper, was 
originally formulated to fill the news gap of the bi-monthly 
Topics but, has now emerged as a paper in its own right. 
This year under Editor-in-Chief Joseph D. Cohen the 
Bulletin was awarded a first-place rating by the Columbia 
Scholastic Press Association in only its second year of 
competition. 



Sealed; Jack Bruger: Managing Editor. Standing: JosepK D. Cohe 
Chief. William Caplow and Morton Lipka, .Associafe Editors. 



Ediior-i 



73 



The YUHSB Review he- 
gan as an auspicious adven- 
ture into the woria of utera- 
ture. It nas Dlossomea into a 
"little magazine" tnat nas the 
world as its stage. Founded 
by tne editor-in-cniei of tne 
Elcnanite three years ago it 
promises to be put on a more 
regular publishing basis next 
year as Co-Editor Nathan 
Wasserstrum assumes full 
editorial responsibility and 
devotes all his energies to it. 
To provide a place where 
the watering of ideas will 
find thirsty drinkers, is its 
goal. As mature aging and its 
wisdom replaces youthful ex- 
citement. Review promises to 
be a publication of first im- 
portance. 



review 





Sealed; I. Ziment, M. Elbogen, F. Beda N. Wasserslruin. J. 
Berlin, Standing: A. Feuer. D. Grandsitsky, ,1. Moss, H, Meyer- 



74 





Tlie newest in the long line 
of Y.U.H.S.B. publications is 
tne Dialect, a foreign lan- 
guage paper, with its many 
articles printed in Frencn, 
Hebrew. Latin and Spanisn. 
TKe paper was beaded by 
Eugene Weinraub who was 
responsible for the collation 
of the four sections each 
headed by a different editor. 
Each part of the mimeo- 
graphed paper was super- 
vised by an instructor in that 
particular language. 



f© 


r^ * 


^^^^^^^^^^H T J^^^^^^^^l 


U& 


hb^i 


^E" '^^^^^^^^^H 


IHI 


^^^^^^E^ 



Sealed: M. Sabel, Editor E. Weinraub. is! Row Standing; F. Beda, M. Pomp. A. Feuer, A. Greenberg. 2nd Row Standing: I. Gottlieb. J. Bruger. J. Berlin. 



75 




Essential to JewisK student life in tKe school is the 
Yeshiva Organization Commission set up to coordinate 
all the religious activities of the students. Over the years 
the work of the Commission has grown. Under its jurisdic- 
tion now are the Daily Minyon, the Mishmar, the Kashruth 
Commission, the selling of matzohs and wine for Passover 
and the annual charity drive. 

The heads of the Y.O.C. this year were Jerome Mehler 
and Chaim Schertz while the adviser was Rabbi P. Yogel 
of the Talmud Department. 




Y. O. C. 



Sealed; H. Jaffe, Advisor Rabbi Perelz Yogel, D. R. 
J. Mehler. C. Feller. Standing; T. Uvegi. M. Gold 



D. Tarvnenbaum. J. Rbi, 



76 




Kolenu, our noted Hebrew Language 
magazine, has been idle tbis year 
due to a lack of funds. Under tbe 
leadership of Rabbi Joseph Epstein, 
Kolenu has won wide acclaim in 
Hebrew literary circles and has been 
awarded a First Place Rating by 
the Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association. With new blood from 
the lower classmen Kolenu expects 
to resume publication this year, 
picking up where it left off as a fine 
expression of the Hebrew talent of 
our students. 



^v 



r-i#< 



5^- • 




H. Meyerowilz. 



I. Gottlieb 



77 



ARISTA 



1 


HI 


r 




i 


li'lH iMil 






INDUCTEES— Cenler; M. Lautman. H. Nathan. Le/( (o rig/iC 
T. Uvegi, M. Pomp, 1. Bodner, S. Weissman, H. Shapiro. D. 
Grandsilsky, D. Shapiro, B. Rabinowitz, P. Blachman, J. Bru- 
ger, C. Feller. 



Arista, tKe scKooI's chapter of tKe National Honor Society, in the past 

year has accomplisned more than any other activity. After 

restating the aims of the Society in the beginning of the year, 

the members set about the task of getting greater benefit from the body 

and also of benefitting the rest of the student body. 

Organizing the program and heading the large group of close to 

fifty students were the officers of the Society. Fall term officers were 

Howard Kaufman, Leader, Gerald Wolf, Vice-leader and 

Myron Schonfeld, Secretary. Holding the same officers during the 

spring term were Gerald Wolf, William Caplow and Martin Rittholtz. 

Arista s adviser is Mr. Samuel Lebowitz, the chairman of the 

science department. 





MEMBERS— Squalling; Secretary Myron ScKonfeld— fall term. Leader Howard Kaufman— fall term, Vice- 
Leader William Caplow— spring term. Secretary Martin RitlKoltz— spring term. Not sKown Gerald Wolf. 
Leader— spring term and Vice-Leader— fall term. Seated: H. Meyerowilz, D. Sussman. E. Weinraub. Faculty 
Advisor Mr. Samuel Lebowitz, G. Lislokin, .]. Kovin. Isi Row Standing: J. Moss. W. Werblowsky. N. 
Wasserslrum. M. Liplia. I. Ziment, R. Mandelbau 
K. Friedman, A. ZucKerman. J. CoKen. J. Berlin 
I. Gottlieb. J. Resnick, B. Weinberg, M .Handels 



. J. Rhine. 2nA Rou 


) Standing: K. Bernstein, F. Fisch. 


3rd Row Standing : 


M. Ness, A. Feuer, A, Spiegel. 


an, M. Greenberg. 





79 









debating 






Debating, this past year, received renewed in- 
terest among Y.U.H.S.B. students. On botK tKe 
intramural and interscKolastic levels, botn under 
the supervision of a school debating manager, 
the debating programs met with great success. 




The Varsity team, headed by Howard Kauf- 
man and Jack Resnick, • respectively fall and 
spring term debating managers, had a success- 
ful season and compiled an exceptionally good 
record. This year saw an innovation in inter- 
scholastic debating, the founding of a junior 
ity debating league by the I.Y. It will serve 
the breeding ground for future varsity debaters. 



varsi 
as 



80 




The tenth annual 

\ ariety Nite show, 

held in the 

George W. Wingate 

Auditorium was led 

this year by 

Kenneth Bernstein and 

Gerald Wolf and was 

MCeed by 

Mr. Arthur Arluck of 

the Enghsh Department. 

Highlights of the show 
were a dramatic reading 
of Edgar Allan Poe's 
The Raven and an 
act by Joseph Berhn 
imitating the comedian 
Jackie Mason. 
The musical part of the 
show featured songs 
by the Glee Club on 
the theme of New York 
and also by the quartet 
consisting of 
Joseph Berlin, Gary 
Listokin, Myron 
Schonfeld and Gerald 
Wolf. The band led by 
Kenny Bernstein on 
guitar rounded out this 
portion with musical 
selections. 




o. 




HigKlights of both terms, the Chanukah and Purim chagigas are joyous 
celebrations of the two Jewish festivals. The chagigas consist of humorous 
and sometimes sarcastic skits, Glee Club selections, poetry reading, music, 
a speech by a Talmud instructor and a comic song. Produced mainly by 
seniors, they were under the direction this year of Andrew Schnure, 
Arthur Shapiro and Gerald Wolf. They coordinated the purchasing of 
art materials for decorations and the skit, and also the food for the deli- 
cious meal provided all those attending the celebrations. 

83 



i 






LIBRARY 



ai fil I'J'iUiyi'it;.! 




Ill iiiiiatf^ij 




llBRARV 








Ui cc 






■it 



TKis year tKe Library' througn the acquisi- 
tion or Looks from the collection or Rabbi 
Moses Berlin boosted the number of its 
volumes close to the 3000 mark. The collec- 
tion consisted or valued works dating bacK 
to the seventeenth century. In appreciation 
of this donation, the heretofore unnamed 
Library was dedicated to Rabbi Berlin. 

The Library staff is guided and advised 
by Rabbi Joseph Epstein, who has ably 
supervised the Library since its inception. 




Seated: H. Cohen. Faculty Advisor Mr Robert Bassell, H. Rosen. Standing; A. Fe 
stein, A. Karalitsky, H. Stebinsky. D. Hershkowitz. S. Horowitz. J. Grunwald. B. Ros 
Z. Goldberg, K. Oslerszever. 



The English Library, under the supervision 
of Mr. Robert Bassell and his staff of 
capable men, also grew this year. This sec- 
tion of the Library was enhanced by the 
replacement of the old shelving with new 
steel bookcases. The Library was also re- 
arranged to make it easier for students to 
find books, both fiction and non-fiction. The 
student response to the Library's improve- 
ments is visible in the growing number of 
students using its facihties. 



Sealed; Librarian A. Spiegel. Faculty Ad\ 
D. Grandsitsky. Standing; M. Fine. A. K 
N. Sofer, C. Feller. M. Greenberg. S. W 



r Rabbi Joseph Epstein, Libr. 
M. Gold S. Fertig. T. Uve: 



ian J. Rhii 
D. Sbapi 




Captain M. Handelsman. \V. Caplow, K. Grossman, P. Kravilz. 
A. Lacher. 










»&l 




-m 


■1 a/'^fii 


IWHIffl^ 




s 





M. Sabel. Captain M. Handels 
R. Haller, A. Smith, F. Fisct,. 



F. Beda, M. Schonfeld, 



Due to the increased student interest in chess, tne team was 
composed this year of the school s top chessmen, led by 
Captain Michael Handelsman. All of the meets are scheduled 
by the Inter Yeshiva High School Student Council. In lY 
competition the team compiled a 6-2 record and a second 
place berth. Ifi checkers, the team was less successful, com- 
piling a 5-3 record and finishing in third place. 




Lejl. from bottom: A. Weinberg. Z. Goldbers. K. Fried, 
Captain M. Handelsman. Middfp, from hollom: Faculty Ad 
Rabbi Louis Cooper, B. Weinberg. E. Thorn. Right, from bof 
lorn; R. Mandelbaum. C. Rosenzwieg. F. Fiscb, M. Sabel. 



MATH 

In its three years or 
existence, under tKe tu- 
telage of Rabbi Louis 
Cooper, tKe Math Team 
has gained an important 
position in the Y.U.H.- 
S.B. extra-curricular pro- 
gram. Captained by 
Michael Handelsman 
the team ended the sea- 
son with a fine record. 



The meets, in which 
the team competes, test 
the students ability to 
apply the knowledge of 
mathematical concepts 
to the solution of prob- 
lems. The members of 
the group also take part 
in the annual Associa- 
tion of Mathematicians 
and Actuaries competi- 
tion. 

TEAM 



87 




VARSITY 



CoCaplains: W. W'erblowsky and N. Ringel. 

A/anagers; J. Berlin ana A. Zuckerman. 

On j{oor: W. Natlianson, J. Kovin. S. Amigo, H. Bachman. 

Standing: D. Hershkowitz. E. Uncyk. R. Haller. M. Hudes, 

B. Rosner, L Pachter. N. Bernstein. H. Breltstein. 





The Varsity, playing under Coach 
Bod Sommer, compiled a mediocre 
overall 8-9 record. The poor record 
was blamed on the lack or preseason 
practice and the subsequent bad 
start. However, in League play the 
Yugars bounced back to edge out 
Y.U.H.S.M. for third place in the 
M.J.H.S.L. In the semi-finals the 
Varsity was defeated by the strong- 
est Flatbush team ever. 

The team was held together by 
the fine shooting of Norm Ringel 
who placed second in the League 



^900^ 



scoring division with 352 points. Also 
contributing to the Yugar effort were 
Harvey Bachman, Leon Pachter and 
Vel Werblowsky. 

Coming out of a one year retire- 
ment to coach next year s Varsity is 
Irv Forman who led the team pre- 
viously to its first League champion- 
ship. 




SEASON'S RECORD 




50 Alumni* 


41 


44 H. I.L.I, ' 


53 


47 Ramaz 


54 


37 H.l.L.I. 


5: 


52 Flatbush 


71 


40 R.J.J. 


39 


57 Y.U. H.S.N. 


38 


74 Ramoz 


57 


40 Flatbush (H) 


52 


32 Y.U.H.S.M. (H) 


47 


49 R.J.J. 


39 


70 Elizabeth* 


50 


43 H.l.L.I. 


54 


56 Flatbush 


59 


45 Y.U.H.S.M. 


42 


50 Y.U.H.S.M.** 


42 


39 Flatbush*** 


45 


*non-lea9ue game 




**playoflf game 




***semi-finals 




(H) .H.l.L.I. Chanukah 




Festival 




LEADING SCORERS 




Ringel 


352 


Pachter 


134 


Werblowsky 


71 





.SValed; Manager T. Lauer. M. Singer. M. Berger. A. Scop, 
1'. Nussbauni. Standing: A. Wiener. M. Reinfiard. E. Martin. 
E, Garter. M. Gold. R. Naimark. 



89 



UnJer tKe able coacKing of Noi- 
man Raber tlie Junior Varsity Ras- 
Ketball team came within an inch 
of capturing tfie lY championship 
in this competition. Compihng a 
fairly good record the future Varsity 
hopefuls narrowly lost the last 
League game in overtime to Flat- 
bush and had to be content with a 
second place position. 



After hvo consecutive years of winning the 
lY cKampionsKip and the coveted rotating 
trophy of the League, this year's swimming 
team put the trophy in Y.U.H.S.B.'s halls 
permanently. Trailing the Flatbush 
team for most of the season, the aquamen 
finished strongly, winning every event in 
the final meet and nosing out Flatbush for 
the championship. 

The team was trained by Coach Allan 

Sweedler and captained by Mel Benzon 

and Merv Schlusselberg. 

Returning to the swimming team after a 

vear's absence, Phil Haimm sparked both 

the medlev and freestyle relays. 

SWIMMING 





I' 










t < " 



Seated; Manager K Kaplan. Co-Caplain 
M. ScKlusselberg. Coacli Alan Sweedler, 
Co-Captain M. Benzon. 1st Row Standing; 
A. Bigel. W. Caplow. H. Spilke. T. 
Bloom. E. Weinraub. 2nd Row Standing: 
F. Kotkes. P. Haimm. R. Druckman. A, 
Lacher. H. Ishofsky. 



*^^mihtm 






':^m 






BOWLING 



Captained by Alan Neu- 
stadter, tne Dowling team 
compiled a 3-0 record in 
the Inter Yesniva Hign 
ScKooI League. How- 
ever, tne cnampionsnip 
tropny went to tne Flat- 
busn team who had a 
poorer record but who 
had participated in more 
matches than the Y.U.- 
H.S.B. keglers. The lack 
or meets was due to poor 
scheduhng and the scar- 
city 01 free time after 
school hours in which to 
hold matches. 




< 
on 

D 

< 

h 
Z 



Forming an important part of the school 
athletic program and supplementing physi- 
cal education are the intramurals. The intra- 
mural schedule, coordinated each term by 
the School Athletic Manager gives the stud- 
ent who does not have the natural talent or 
the time to devote to a varsity team, the 
chance to participate in team and individual 
competition. 

Tournaments were held in basketball, 
bowling, foul shooting and touch football on 
an elimination basis. Athletic Managers 
this year were Morty Hudes, fall term and 
Ricky Haller, spring term. 



N. Ringel. Captain A. Neustadter. P. 
Haimm. J. Cohen. S. Gottlieb. J. White- 




■'**^ 






The end of tke matter is this: 
Since the prophets asked 
questions of the People of Israel 
man has found no new questions 
to ask himself. 



FRANKLIN BEDA / 441 QuenUn Road / DE 6-7736 

ALAN BENDER / 2951 Ocean Avenue / Nl 8-0685 

MELVYN BENZON / 2039 - 81st Street / ES 3-3425 

JOSEPH BERLIN / 1715 - 46th Street / UL 4-3808 

KENNETH BERNSTEIN / 8735 Bay Parkway / ES 3-1614 

PAUL BRUMER / 840 East Sth Street / GE 4-5371 

WILLIAM CAPLOW / 947 Montgomery Street / HY 3-1 195 

BARRY CHWAT / 1308 East 46lh Street / ES 7-6965 

JOSEPH D. COHEN / 332 Rogers Avenue / IN 2-8706 

MILTON ELBOGEN / 947 East 28tli Street / ES 7-6528 

FRED FISCH / 4 East 53rd Street / SL 6-7343 

IRVING FRUCHTER / 1126 - 5 1st Street / UL 3-8153 

PAUL GEWIRTZ / 268 Montgomery Street / IN 9-4559 

MARVIN GOLD / 1423 - 46lh Street / GE 6-5587 

ISAAC GOTTLIEB / 1422 - 55tk Street / UL 1-6414 

STEWART GOTTLIEB / 2232 Bragg Street / SH 3-7782 

KENNETH GROSSMAN / 1037 - 5 1st Street / UL 3-1649 

PHILIP HAIMM / 636 Empire Boulevard / PR 4-4353 

MICHAEL HANDELSMAN / 4701 - 12th Avenue / LI. 3-7441 

MORTON HUDES / 450 Ocean Parkway / GE 6-6050 

HOWARD JAFFE / 279 Hooper Street / EV 8-3975 

JACK JEDWAB / 5418 Glenwood Road / HI 4-6750 

KENNETH KAPLAN / 690 Midwood Street / PR 3-5032 

VICTOR KATZ / 1260 47th Street / GE 5-8969 

HOWARD KAUFMAN / 1379 - 54th Street / UL 1-7385 

FRED KOTKES / 2 Ivy Lane / Lawrence. N.Y. 

JOEL KOVIN7 181 Rockaway Parkway / EV 5-7610 

RONALD LIEBIS / 585 Montgomery Street / PR 4-6171 

GARY LISTOKIN / 1977 Homecrest Avenue / DE 9-1948 

JEROME MEHLER / 712 Crown Street / SL 6-0772 

HENRY S. MEYEROWITZ / 1510 Ocean Parkway / NI 5-4080 

ALAN NEUSTADTER / 712 Empire Boulevard / SL 6-2391 

ANDREW PERKAL / 906 Eastern Parkway / HY 3-7815 

ABRAHAM PERSKY / 668 East 59th Street / RN 3-5327 

NORMAN RINGEL / 5104 - 17th Avenue / HY 4-6828 

IRA RAPAPORT / 398 East 94th Street / DI 6-5489 

MELVIN SABEL / 181 1 Ocean Parkway / DE 6-6754 

PAUL SASS / 167 Lenox Road / BU 7-5409 

CHAIM SCHERTZ / 1465 - 51st Street / HY 4-7289 

MERVYN SCHLUSSELBERG / 114-06 Queens Boulevard / BO 1-7067 

LAWRENCE SLEPOWITZ / 145 Hooper Street / EV 4-1769 

ANDREW SCHNURE / 1477 East 32nd Street / DE 8-0178 

MYRON SCHONFELD / 1343 - 50th Street / GE 5-9540 

ARTHUR SHAPIRO / 533 Warwick Street / AP 7-6914 

EMANUEL THORNE / 856 Eastern Parkway / PR 4-8343 

STEVEN VERCHOW / 1381 Sterling Place / PR 2-5189 

EUGENE WEINRAUB / 226 Herzl Street / DI 6-8277 

BERNARD WEINBERG / 2033 - 78th Street / TE 7-1675 

WILLIAM WERBLOWSKY / 634 Montgomery Street / HY 3-1 172 

GERALD WOLF / 1652 - 47th Street / HY 4-7162 

IRWIN ZIMENT / 604 Bradford Street /HY 8-6452 

ALAN ZUCKERMAN / 125 Humboldt Street / EV 7-1884 



To the entire staff of the Strathmore Press, Mr. George 
Rubens of the Lorstan Studios and especially Mr. 
Peretz Kaminsky, without whose invaluable assistance 
and guidance this book could not have appeared, go 
our heartfelt gratitude. 



Congraiulations to 

LAURENCE SLEPOWITZ 

from 

THE FAMILY 

Congratuiations to 

PAUL GEWIRTZ 

from 

MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 

Congratulations to 

FRANK BEDA 

MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 

Congratulations to 

RONALD LIEBIS 

from 

MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 

Congratulations to 
FRED FISCH 

MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 



Congrofu/af/ons to 
HOWARD KAUFMAN 



MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 

MR. FRANK M. WELLS 

MR. FRANK VALENTI 

STRAUSS CHAIN AND JEWELRY CO. 

BURGERETTE, INC. 

BERKOWITZ WHOLESALE MEATS 

DE STEFANO & CO. 



Congratuiations and Best Wis/ies fo JOSEPH BERLIN 



MR. ISAAC BERLIN 

MR. M. TROOB 

MR. & MRS. JULIUS BIENENFELD 

MR. ISAAC FELLER 

MR. & MRS. MAX MARKOWITZ 

DR. MORRIS KANOF 

N. Y. WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION 



MOM, DAD, MOSES and NISSON 
MR. M. BIGEL 



MR. M. LOPATOC 

FAGEL 

HENRY SAMMELL CO. 

BELLA LEVINE 

CONGREGATION SHOMREI EMUNAH 

PARENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to VICTOR KATZ 



MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 

MR. & MRS. LEON DUBIN 

MR. ISAAC FELLER 

MR. STANLEY ROSENFELD 

MR. M. DARABNER 

WEST END COUNTRY CLUB 



MARK TROUSER MFG. CORP. 
CUSTARD KORNER 
SHAEFER TOBACCO CO 
GRANDVIEW DAIRY INC. 
CASE-METZ CO., INC. 
LEE TEXTILE CORP. 



BORO FUEL OIL CO. 
PINE-VIEW HOTEL 
CMC LABS 

MASSAD CAMPS, INC. 
WASHINGTON HOTEL 
S & B RESTAURANT 



94 



In Loving Memory 

of 

My Dear Grandparents 

MEYER and SARAH APPLEBAUM 

Eugene Weinraub 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to 
GERALD P. WOLF 

MOM, DAD and MITCHELL and THE FAMILY 

MISS ROSE WOLF 

MR. ANSCHEL WOLF 

DR. EDWARD GOLDSTEIN 

DR. EDWARD GOLDSTEIN 

BORO FUEL OIL CO. 

KING DAVID ORTHODOX MEAT CORP. 

In Honor of 

MRS. SALLY WOLF 





Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 


Congratulafions fo 


JOEL K O V 1 N 


JOSEPH COHEN 

from 


ARTHUR SHAPIRO 


from 
THE FAMILY 


MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 
THE COHEN FAMILY CIRCLE 


from 


Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 


MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 


IRA RAPAPORT 
from 


BERNARD WEINBERG 
from 




MOM, DAD and THE FAMtLY 


THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 


KENNETH BERNSTEIN 


ALAN ZUCKERMAN 


MELVYN BENZON 


from 


from 


from 


MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 


THE FAMILY 


THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 




MELVIN SABEL 


ALAN NEUSTADTER 






from 


from 


f ^ ^ 




MOM, DAD and FLORENCE 


THE FAMILY 


\ ''^ 1 




Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 






PAUL BRUMER 


MORTON HUDES 






from 


from 






MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 


MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 






Congratulations to JEROME MEHLER 


Congratulations to 


Congratulations to 


from 






MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 


ANDREW SCHNURE 
from 


All My Former Classmates 
from 


Congrotu/adons fo ISAAC GOTTLIEB 


from 

MOM, DAD, NAOMI and FAMILY 


THE FAMILY 


MARK L LEVINE 



95 



Congratulafions /o 

STEVEN VERCHOW 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

PAUL S ASS 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

PHILIP HAIMM 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

WILLIAM WERBLOWSKY 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 
EMANUEL THORNE 

from 
THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 
STEWART GOTTLIEB 

from 
THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

MYRON SCHONFELD 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

IRWIN ZIMENT 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 
NORMAN RINGEL 

from 
THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

FRED KOTKES 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

WILLIAM CAPLOW 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 
IRVING FRUCHTER 

from 
THE FAMILY 


Congratulaliom to MERVYN SCHLUSSELBERG 
from 

MOM, DAD and THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 

MARVIN GOLD 

from 

THE FAMILY 


Congratulations to 
MILTON ELBOGEN 

from 
THE FAMILY 


Congralulalions to MICHAEL HANDELSMAN 
from 

THE FAMILY 



PHOTOS BY LORSTAN STUDIOS 



96 



I~4''*-*' 



' '^ -5. >